A congressional budget proposal fails to extend a program providing federal funds for those who have run out of state benefits.» Read More
Whether by choice or through financial reality, the percentage of American households without a car has doubled over the past two decades—and is now approaching 1 in 10.
"Talking Squawk" coming at ya! From your Fed-Chairman-Ben-Bernanke-to-English-Dictionary to the Back-to-the Future move at P&G, this blog is where to get everything "Squawk Box."
The Jersey Shore is ready to welcome tourists for the summer, with CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
Immigration reform takes a big step to becoming law, but some experts worry that the emphasis on security could create a demilitarized zone.
In a sign of Wall Street’s resurgent influence, bank lobbyists are aiding lawmakers in preparing legislation that softens regulations of the financial industry.
Inflation needs to move closer to target before the Federal Reserve shifts towards a tapering of its bond purchase program, James Bullard told CNBC.
Federal regulators have started a new probe of whether Google has violated antitrust laws.
Pandora hit its earnings target and delivered revenue and an outlook that topped expectations. Shares rose sharply after-hours.
Lois Lerner, the IRS official whose unit is at the center of the alleged Tea Party targeting, has been placed on administrative leave and an acting director has been named.
The department-store chain saw its loss more than quadruple — a big miss compared to what analysts had expected. Revenue, however, beat. Shares fell sharply after-hours.
Clothing-store chain Gap delivered earnings and revenue that beat Wall Street expectations, an encouraging sign for the recovering retail sector.
Three more senior executives at the hedge fund have received subpoenas to testify in the government's probe into alleged insider trading, according to a report.
A group of retailers, including Macy's and Target, are suing Visa and MasterCard over fees, breaking off from a proposed $7.2 billion settlement reached last year.
The stock market has long been the mistress in the marriage between the Fed and the economy. That relationship came further into the open at the most recent Fed meeting,
Supplies are at levels not seen since the frenzy of the last housing boom while the median price for a new home hit a record high, further signs that housing is recovering.
Sales of new homes rose to the second highest level since the summer of 2008 while the median price for a new home hit a record high, further signs that housing is recovering.
Initial claims for unemployment benefits dropped 23,000 to a 340,000, pushing back below the mark that economists normally associate with a firming job market.
U.S. manufacturing activity slowed as weak overseas demand and government belt-tightening at home led to the most sluggish growth rate since October.
U.S. stock futures point to a sharply lower opening Thursday, following the 7.3 percent sell-off in Japan's Nikkei stock average. Market pros look at what's next.
Housing is good but not great and unlikely to be a leading force in a robust recovery, according to a group that is one of the industry's leading voices.
Discussing the Federal Reserve and year-end profit taking, with CNBC contributor Carol Roth, and Don Luskin, Trend Macro CIO.
Jim Pethokoukis of the American Enterprise Institute, and Don Luskin, Trend Macro CIO, discuss who presented the stronger argument in former Fed chair Alan Greenspan and former Treasury Undersecretary John Taylor "bubble blame" debate. Luskin declares Taylor the winner.
Former Texas Congressman Martin Frost, thinks right wing members of Congress would be "crazy" to not vote for proposed budget deal. Holman Jenkins, Wall Street Journal, weighs in.